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James Nares, an Artist Known for Mapping New York’s Changing Landscape, Is Now Navigating a Deeply Personal Transition of His Own

artnet

July 15, 2019

The late, great writer Glenn O’Brien once said that James Nares might sound a bit British, but he’s a New Yorker at heart. Nares does speak with a latent, languid London accent, but there are few artists whose work has embodied the thrum of New York like his.

You can make the argument, as Nares has, that the defining characteristic of the city is its streets. Much of the artist’s work has located itself there, specifically the street surface, the textural layer of the concrete and asphalt and all the visual information caked into it. Since his arrival to New York in 1974, the street has been Nares’s great protagonist and, in the intervening years, he has spent a lot of time looking down.

12 Incredible Group Shows to See in New York This Summer

Galerie

July 10, 2019

Removed from the crowded city, the Hamptons has been an inspiration for artists since the mid–twentieth century. In this exhibition, Kasmin gathers the work of 11 iconic female painters from that community who were drawn to the open fields and rolling seas of the South Fork of Long Island. On display will be work by well-known talents such as Mary Abbott, Helen Frankenthaler, Lee Krasner, and Joan Mitchell, as well as those deserving of it, such as Betty Parsons, who was also known as a collector and dealer of Abstract Expressionism.

Kasmin Releases Unseen Stuart Davis Material

artnet

July 11, 2019

Kasmin gallery is publishing a scholarly catalogue drawing on the archive of jazz-influenced American painter Stuart Davis, whose estate it has represented since 2018. Developed in collaboration with the artist’s son, Earl Davis, Stuart Davis: Self Portrait includes personal correspondence, family photographs, sketchbooks, and calendar pages. It will be published in fall 2020.

Artist David Wiseman Debuts a Dreamlike Wallpaper Collection

Architectural Digest

July 10, 2019

After a solo show at Kasmin gallery this spring spurred an artistic epiphany, David Wiseman returned to drawing.

9 Art Events in New York

ARTnews

July 8, 2019

This exhibition focuses on artists working on New York’s Long Island in the mid-20th century. The show will examine the dialogues and divergences among pieces by Helen Frankenthaler, Elaine de Kooning, Lee Krasner, Joan Mitchell, and other artists who drew inspiration from the natural landscape of the South Fork.

Private view: must-see gallery shows

The Art Newspaper

July 2, 2019

The Hamptons on New York’s Long Island have long proved an accessible summer escape from the city and, in the mid-20th century an enclave of artists built the so-called East End into a centre of collaborative creativity. It was not just landscape artists who flocked there, but also Surrealists, Abstract Expressionists and Pop artists. This exhibition explores how the visual imagery of the seascape and the bohemian synergy of the community influenced some of the era’s leading female artists such as Mary Abbott, Helen Frankenthaler, Elaine de Kooning, Lee Krasner, Joan Mitchell, Jane Freilicher and Betty Parsons.

Painters of the East End

The New Yorker

July 8, 2019

During the summer months of the mid-twentieth century, the epicenter of the New York School shifted from the Cedar Tavern, in Greenwich Village, to the South Fork of Long Island. In the exhibition “Painters of the East End,” the Kasmin gallery focusses on eleven women from that community. (“Seed No. 10,” a 1969 gouache by Lee Krasner, is pictured here.) Some of the artists are well established (Helen Frankenthaler, Joan Mitchell); others deserve heightened attention (Betty Parsons, better known as a gallerist).

Brancusi: The Photographer

Financial Times

June 20, 2019

New York dealer Paul Kasmin has spotted an art market trend that chimes with his current exhibition of photographs by the sculptor Constantin Brancusi: works by major artists in an atypical medium. The vast price difference between the media plays a part. Most are photographs of his sculptures, including self-portraits of the artist working in his studio, and are rare sightings on the market: “You’re unlikely to see more than four a year,” Kasmin adds. Brancusi: The Photographer runs until June 29.

James Nares: Monuments

Brooklyn Rail

June 25, 2019

Nares moved from London to Manhattan in 1974, and has used the city ever since as his stage set and subject, looking at it from all directions while translating his motive yet penetrative gaze via many artistic mediums. His present series of formidable paintings tower over visitors on the high walls of Kasmin’s airy new gallery space, but they are the successful products of a concerted effort to look down. To notice the particularities of the pavement beneath one’s feet. To render those surfaces in a remarkably tactile manner. To refer to bodies and histories in a way that Nares’s art always has—by Jason Rosenfeld

Milwaukee Art Museum opens first-ever Nares retrospective

OnMilwaukee

June 13, 2019

This week, Milwaukee Art Museum opens what is, rather astonishingly, the first retrospective show of works by British-born, New York-based artist Jamie Names. "Nares: Moves," which opens Friday and runs through Oct. 6 in the Baker/Rowland Galleries, is an in-depth look at a varied oeuvre and is rich in works – nearly 150 in all – in a wide variety of media, from film and video to works on paper, sculpture, painting, photography and more.

The Most Compelling Art Experiences of the Year

Robb Report

June 6, 2019

Enter respected dealer Paul Kasmin, who trades in the likes of Robert Motherwell, Lee Krasner and Robert Indiana. When it came time to build his latest among a small constellation of galleries, Kasmin turned the roof, which is flush with the High Line, into a 5,000-square-foot sculpture garden, uniting the two Chelseas.

Chelsea Supersizes Its Art Scene With Mega-Galleries

Wall Street Journal

June 1, 2019

In 2018 alone, the Kasmin and Lehmann Maupin galleries, two major operators, launched new Chelsea locations, each with at least 8,000 square feet of exhibition space and different features of note.

Sitting Pretty: Cork Furniture Worth Lusting After

Garage

Would you want to sit in a chair that resembles the popped cork of your favorite bottle of wine? The British product and furniture designer Jasper Morrison is hoping you will—or that you’ll at least find the concept intriguing. For a new exhibition, Morrison’s first complete series of furniture has been remixed and produced entirely in cork. It sounds a little unusual (and it is), but seeing the beloved designer’s handiwork made over in the spongy, sunburnt material is quite a sight to see.

Corks by Jasper Morrison

Corks 77

This exhibition puts on view Jasper Morrison's first complete series of furniture realized in cork. As limited editions, these pieces mark a departure from the designer's usual methods of industrial production and initiate a new collaborative partnership that speaks to Kasmin's continued engagement with presenting boundary-pushing work at the intersection of art and design. A domestic exhibition design will bring together examples of Morrison's chaise lounge, a fireplace, chairs, stools, and bookshelves.

Barbican Present in London Goals to Lift Lee Krasner's Profile

epeak

May 29, 2019

Regardless of having lengthy since emerged from the shadow of her husband Jackson Pollock, Lee Krasner has not had a present within the UK because the Whitechapel Gallery’s in 1965. This week’s exhibition on the Barbican Artwork Gallery is subsequently overdue. Certainly, it begs the query why the Tate—which prior to now introduced in exhibitions from the US dedicated to different Summary Expressionists corresponding to Barnett Newman and Mark Rothko—will not be placing on such a present. Maybe it has shifted its agenda to extra modish spheres. Then once more, different vital names within the Summary Expressionism pantheon—assume Sam Francis, Robert Motherwell and Advert Reinhardt—haven’t acquired their full due from any London museum both, although the primary two have been seen adequately elsewhere in Europe. 

Barbican show in London aims to raise Lee Krasner’s profile

The Art Newspaper

May 29, 2019

Despite having long since emerged from the shadow of her husband Jackson Pollock, Lee Krasner has not had a show in the UK since the Whitechapel Gallery’s in 1965. This week’s exhibition at the Barbican Art Gallery is therefore overdue. Indeed, it begs the question why the Tate—which in the past brought in exhibitions from the US devoted to other Abstract Expressionists such as Barnett Newman and Mark Rothko—is not putting on such a show. Perhaps it has shifted its agenda to more modish spheres. Then again, other important names in the Abstract Expressionism pantheon—think Sam Francis, Robert Motherwell and Ad Reinhardt—have not received their full due from any London museum either, though the first two have been seen adequately elsewhere in Europe.

Sitting Pretty: Cork Furniture Worth Lusting After

Garage

May 29, 2019

Would you want to sit in a chair that resembles the popped cork of your favorite bottle of wine? The British product and furniture designer Jasper Morrison is hoping you will—or that you’ll at least find the concept intriguing. For a new exhibition, Morrison’s first complete series of furniture has been remixed and produced entirely in cork. It sounds a little unusual (and it is), but seeing the beloved designer’s handiwork made over in the spongy, sunburnt material is quite a sight to see.

Corks by Jasper Morrison

Gessato

May 14, 2019

Renowned designer Jasper Morrison makes beautifully minimalist products that give a distinctive character to honest materials and simple shapes. Museums that have included his work in their permanent collections include MoMA, New York, Centre Pompidou, Paris, and the V&A Museum, London. The new Corks line showcases the designer’s ability to use natural materials in new ways. Made in a limited-edition, the cork family Jasper Morrison line at the Kasmin gallery in Chelsea, NYC marks the designer’s first solo gallery show in North America.

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